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山东青岛新阳光妇产是什么医院99大夫

2019年06月16日 06:35:00 | 作者:天涯助手 | 来源:新华社
mp4 视频下载09/84772演讲文本Ronald Reagan's address on the space shuttle "Challenger" tragedy (28 January 1986) Ladies and Gentlemen, I'd planned to speak to you tonight to report on the state of the Union, but the events of earlier today have led me to change those plans. Today is a day for mourning and remembering. Nancy and I are pained to the core by the tragedy of the shuttle Challenger. We know we share this pain with all of the people of our country. This is truly a national loss.Nineteen years ago, almost to the day, we lost three astronauts in a terrible accident on the ground. But, we've never lost an astronaut in flight. We've never had a tragedy like this. And perhaps we've forgotten the courage it took for the crew of the shuttle. But they, the Challenger Seven, were aware of the dangers, but overcame them and did their jobs brilliantly. We mourn seven heroes: Michael Smith, Dick Scobee, Judith Resnik, Ronald McNair, Ellison Onizuka, Gregory Jarvis, and Christa McAuliffe. We mourn their loss as a nation together. For the families of the seven, we cannot bear, as you do, the full impact of this tragedy. But we feel the loss, and we're thinking about you so very much. Your loved ones were daring and brave, and they had that special grace, that special spirit that says, "Give me a challenge, and I'll meet it with joy." They had a hunger to explore the universe and discover its truths. They wished to serve, and they did. They served all of us. We've grown used to wonders in this century. It's hard to dazzle us. But for twenty-five years the ed States space program has been doing just that. We've grown used to the idea of space, and, perhaps we forget that we've only just begun. We're still pioneers. They, the members of the Challenger crew, were pioneers. And I want to say something to the schoolchildren of America who were watching the live coverage of the shuttle's take-off. I know it's hard to understand, but sometimes painful things like this happen. It's all part of the process of exploration and discovery. It's all part of taking a chance and expanding man's horizons. The future doesn't belong to the fainthearted; it belongs to the brave. The Challenger crew was pulling us into the future, and we'll continue to follow them. I've always had great faith in and respect for our space program. And what happened today does nothing to diminish it. We don't hide our space program. We don't keep secrets and cover things up. We do it all up front and in public. That's the way freedom is, and we wouldn't change it for a minute. We'll continue our quest in space. There will be more shuttle flights and more shuttle crews and, yes, more volunteers, more civilians, more teachers in space. Nothing ends here; our hopes and our journeys continue. I want to add that I wish I could talk to every man and woman who works for NASA, or who worked on this mission and tell them: "Your dedication and professionalism have moved and impressed us for decades. And we know of your anguish. We share it." There's a coincidence today. On this day 390 years ago, the great explorer Sir Francis Drake died aboard ship off the coast of Panama. In his lifetime the great frontiers were the oceans, and a historian later said, "He lived by the sea, died on it, and was buried in it." Well, today, we can say of the Challenger crew: Their dedication was, like Drake's, complete. The crew of the space shuttle Challenger honored us by the manner in which they lived their lives. We will never forget them, nor the last time we saw them, this morning, as they prepared for their journey and waved goodbye and "slipped the surly bonds of earth" to "touch the face of God."200603/5044全球顶级CEO的演讲(8)Bill Gates's Keynote Speech at Microsoft Professional Developers Conference Beijing, 11 December 1997Good morning. It's a great pleasure to be here. Today is a major milestone for Microsoft as ourfirst Professional Developers Conference here in China. The key partnerships we build with software developers around the world are only to the success of Windows but also to realize the possibility that PC technology provides. It's through applications of every variety that businesses will be using the personal computer as the tool of the Information Age.It's rather amazing how fast this innovation is moving. Even to keep the like of myself who are deeply involved in the industry to go and see the improvement and every element that are taking place on a yearly basis is quite fantastic. Of course one of the driving factors of this business is the exponential increase in processor performance. There is no doubt that the magic of chip capability has delivered through the advance in microprocessor allows us to think of application which never would have been possible before.The PC industry is one of the few industries that can deliver lower price equipment at the same time as improving the capabilities. The storage systems are now delivering Gigabyte of storage as the standard capability. Over 8 million of PCs are being sold a year. And the server market, the higher performance machines that these PCs networked with, are the fastest growing part of this business. The performance of those servers is increasing not only because the individual processors are faster, but also because we are using multiple-processor machines, so called SMP designs and clustering nodes together.We are also improving the high end software on the server level. So a year ago, the fastest transaction benchmarks are using PC technology, that is about 6,000 transactions a minute. Today that is more than double to over 14,000 transactions a minute. And I can say with great confidence that next year we'll more than double that again.It's fair to say that even the most demanding applications now can be handled with PC technology. At the same time as we have this power, we also need to improve the simplicity of the machines and to make interface easier to work with. I will talk today at the end of my presentation about some of the research that we are doing, in areas like handwriting, vision and linguistics. These will make the machines far more natural than they are today. These tools of the Information Age are for everyone, not just people with particular expertise in computer technology.Microsoft has a vision for where the PCs are going. That vision says that PCs will be a central element of how companies share information. The name of that vision is the so called Digital Nervous System(DNA), allowing companies to reduce paper work and make better decisions. The DNA means that not only the PCs are connected together, not only you have standard elements like electronic mail and also if you really think carefully about what information is important - all the processes like order taking, sales planning, personnel management, project management - all of those have been set up to take full advantage of the capability of the computer.By empowering every one in the company to have the information they need and allowing them to focus on what really counts, not only will customer service improve, but the ability to collaborate with partners around the world will be very straight forward. It's fair to say that the key platform for DNA is the combination of the Internet with the PC. The benefit of this kind of system is even clearer when you are dealing with surprises.In this economy when there is all kinds of surprises whether it's new regulations or customers who want a product in a different way or something that the competitors are doing. These systems are particularly good at allowing one company to do better than other companies in dealing with these unplanned events. So truly saying that modern companies will not only have the technology but use it in a very deep fashion for competitive advantage.The building blocks that allow companies to have the world's best DNA are very simple. In fact, most companies are investing in these things today. The up-to-date computers, the productivity tools, the email which I think will become very standard. Today's business card is not that common to have email address. I think in five to ten years here in China, most business people will have an electronic mail address. It won't just be simple messages that would be exchanged but all the things that would have done in paper forms today where you have to fill out information. Those will shift over into the electronic form.Since every business has particular means, a lot of business applications are important to fill out the picture. These are not applications that Microsoft will be building. We and other companies build the vertical applications. On a global basis, that includes companies like SAP, Bond or Peoplesoft. I think there are important opportunities for lots of companies in this new area. In fact, one of our big priorities in China is to help companies build these new business applications. In some cases these are applications that in the past would have been built on Unix, that are now moving into Windows NT. In other cases, these are new applications that are to be build in the very beginning to take advantage of NT and its rich server capability.I've mentioning that the Internet many times. Of course the Internet takes on many forms. The share of information using Internet inside an organization which is often refereed to as Intranet. There's the use of the Internet to allow different companies to work together and that eliminates distance as a problem. Companies no matter where they are located can do that. The Internet will really help promote global trade, not just trade in manufacturing goods, but also trade in services. A Company has engineering skills that it wants to make it available. It can find somebody who's interested in those skills across the Internet because the will be directories of customers and suppliers. Once they have been matched, the actual delivery of that service can use the Internet. Using of and audio type of capability are becoming standard features built into the personal computers.So DNA is a big vision - one that won't be realized overnight, but one that will be the direction of the industry that modern companies will go. People sometimes ask how far along has the personal computer come. Are we reaching the peak, now that we have over 18 million machines a year? The answer is that we are just in the very beginning. The machines in terms of their complexity and limitations are not fully penetrating the home and business market. But with this innovation I have no doubt that will change.07/78814President Bush Discusses Aviation Congestion and Transportation SafetyTHE PRESIDENT: Thank you. Please be seated. Madam Secretary, thank you for the kind introduction. Thank you for the reception. I am honored to be with the men and women who work here at the U.S. Department of Transportation. I appreciate you giving me a chance to come by and visit with you today. I want to thank you very much for the great job you are doing to make sure that across America our railways and highways and airways are working to keep our citizens moving. You have done a terrific job, as far as I am concerned. The past eight years I have not seen a traffic jam -- (laughter) -- waited for an airplane -- (laughter) -- or had my bags lost. (Laughter.)I appreciate very much the fabulous job -- and I emphasize fabulous job -- that the Secretary of Transportation, Mary Peters, has done and is doing for our country. And I want to thank you for your service, Madam Secretary. She has been an outstanding member of the Cabinet. She is a strong leader. I saw her leadership, as did the country, firsthand when Minnesota's I-35 bridge collapsed. The Secretary coordinated a swift and an effective federal response. Swift was important for the people in Minneapolis. Effective is always important when it comes to reminding our citizens that the government can respond in a way that will make them proud.I appreciate the fact that she launched a thorough review of bridge safety across our country, and worked with the Congress to get the monies necessary to rebuild that bridge. The bridge reopened months ahead of schedule -- thanks in large part to the organization, determination of our Secretary and the people who work for her.Madam Secretary, you did your job. That's what I expected when I asked you to serve, and I really want to thank you for your service.I'm proud to be here, as well, with the Deputy Secretary, Tom Barrett. Thank you. As well as the former Deputy Secretary, and at one time, acting Secretary, Maria Cino.I know that a lot of folks in our country think about transportation a lot, particularly this time of year. People getting y to move around for Thanksgiving, and with Christmas not very far behind. And a lot of our citizens are nervous about travel. They're not nervous about their safety, but they're nervous about what the experience will be like -- the long delays, lost bags, overbooking of flights. One way to look at it is they're saying, will traveling home for the holidays be "It's A Wonderful Life," or will it be "The Nightmare Before Christmas." (Laughter.)Our job is to make sure it is as comfortable an experience as possible. Now, obviously, the federal government can't control all aspects of how the airlines, for example, conducts their business. We're not in the business of managing airlines. We are in the business, however, of making it easier for airlines to do the job we expect them to do.And so, to this end, you might remember, at Mary's recommendations, that we -- the military opened its East Coast airspace to civilian flights during the Thanksgiving holiday season. And it worked. This year, we're going to expand what we call the "Thanksgiving Express Lanes" to areas of the Midwest, the Southwest, and the West Coast, including the skies over Phoenix and Los Angeles. In other words, we innovated last year to ease the travel; it worked, and now we're expanding that innovation this year. We're also working with the FAA, the TSA, and the airlines to make more staff available to speed check-in and boarding, and to help passengers affected by cancellations and delays.We have just completed new regulations that provide increased protection for consumers. These include measures that will require airlines to provide greater compensation for lost bags, as well as tougher penalties when airlines fail to notify travelers of hidden fees. I think that's a responsible role for government. I think it makes sense for us to, through this department, put regulation in place that stands side by side with consumers in a reasonable way.We expect these rules to take effect in December, in time for Christmas and New Year's. These efforts represent our commitment to making this year's holiday travel season as smooth as possible. And, frankly, they are part of this administration's strong record on improving air travel for American consumers.During my time in office, or our time in office, we have put regulations in place to make airlines more accountable for the way they treat passengers. In other words, we have done this kind of regulatory regime before -- notably doubling the fine airlines pay for bumping travelers off of overbooked flights. Our message is: We will hold you to account. The consumers will hold you to account, but we have a responsibility in government, as well, to help our air travelers.This administration has signed agreements with the EU and India, Thailand and China, to increase flights between the ed States and these countries. Makes it easier for Americans to travel around the globe. We have launched an unprecedented effort to reduce air congestion by boosting flight capacity at some of the busiest airports. The Department of Transportation over the past seven and a little more than three-quarters years, has completed 13 major airport improvement projects, including 11 new runways. This week three more runways will open at Seattle-Tacoma, Washington-Dulles, and Chicago-O'Hare -- bringing the total to 14, which is going to help ease aviation congestion coast to coast.And for those of you in this audience who have worked on these projects, I thank you.The administration has taken steps to address the source of most flight delays and cancellations across the country -- and that would be the heavy air traffic around New York City. To help untangle the skies over New York, we have improved our traffic control. We added a new departure route from the metro area and capped the total number of flights, providing nearly million over the next eight years to upgrade taxiways at JFK. And in January, the FAA will start auctioning takeoff and landing slots at New York airports. This will increase competition for access to these airports, and we strongly believe increased competition will help lower fares to consumers.I remember talking about this market-based approach, Madam Secretary, in the Roosevelt Room in the West Wing of the White House, and I thank you for implementing the vision.Airlines need incentives. They need incentives to boost efficiency. And this incentive that we put out will encourage them to use larger planes out of the New York area. We believe these actions will ease our traffic jams in New York, which will help reduce flight delays all across the country.In addition to tackling air congestion, this department has built an impressive record when it comes to travel safety. I hope you take pride in the record -- department policies that helped make the past seven years the safest ever in commercial aviation. Last year on America's roadways we saw the lowest highway fatality rate ever recorded.Another important part of our transportation record is our work to safeguard the environment and promote energy security. The energy bill I signed last year will save fuel and cut greenhouse gas emissions by specifying a national fuel economy standard of 35 miles per gallon by 2020.A lot of folks here in this department worked hard on this initiative, and I congratulate you for your good work. By dramatically boosting our output of clean-burning biodiesel and ethanol, providing tax credits for the purchase of low-emission hybrid vehicles, and investing in technologies like advanced batteries and hydrogen fuel cells, the department can be proud of the ways in which we have made America's transportation system safer, cleaner, and more effective.Yet there's a lot more work to be done. For example, at an age when teenage drivers use GPS systems in their cars, air traffic controllers still use World War II-era radar to guide modern jumbo jets. That doesn't seem to make any sense to me, and I know it doesn't make sense to the Secretary and a lot of folks in this audience. Modernizing our aviation system is an urgent challenge. So today, I'm signing an executive order that makes this task a leading priority for agencies across the federal government.Members of Congress have responsibilities. As they take up the next highway and aviation bills in the coming year, they should adhere to a few principles. They should harness the power of the free market through policies like congestion pricing, which uses the laws of supply and demand to reduce traffic on our roads and in the air. They should ensure that taxpayer funds for transportation are allocated based on the true needs of the American people, not spent on wasteful earmarks or the political demands of influential lobbies.They should provide incentives for the private sector to develop new technologies, invest in our infrastructure, and help make our transportation system worthy of the 21st century.Just a little advice. Of course, we all wish the American citizen to have a safe and pleasant travel -- travels during this holiday season. We wish them all the best. And our citizens must know there's some really fine people in this Department of Transportation working hard to see that goal comes true.I want to thank you for what you've done. It's been an honor to serve with you. May God bless you, and may God continue to bless the ed States America. Thank you very much. (Applause.)200811/56579

(Dec.2 ,2006)Good morning. This week, Americans across our Nation gather with loved ones to give thanks for the many blessings we share. We're grateful for our friends and families, who fill our lives with meaning and purpose. We're grateful to live in a land of plenty and during a time of great prosperity. And we're grateful to Almighty God for the freedom to enjoy all these gifts. Every Thanksgiving, we remember the story of the Pilgrims who came to America in search of a better life and religious freedom. Much has changed in the four centuries since these humble settlers landed at Plymouth Rock. While they were only a shivering few, we are now a strong and growing Nation of more than 300 million. And the desire for freedom that led the Pilgrims to the New World still guides our Nation today. Americans believe that every person has the right to live, work, and worship in freedom. And we're thankful to the men and women of our Nation's armed forces who risk their lives to protect those rights. This Thanksgiving, we are mindful that many of our finest citizens are spending the holiday far from their homes and loved ones, and we know that their service makes it possible for us to live in freedom.On Tuesday, I had the chance to visit our troops and their families at Hickam Air Force Base in Honolulu, Hawaii. Our service members there have deployed around the world -- to fight the terrorists in Afghanistan and Iraq, conduct important maritime exercises in the Pacific, help deliver humanitarian aid to the victims of disaster, and fight drug trafficking. I told the men and women at the base that we're grateful for their bravery and service and that we will never forget those who have made the ultimate sacrifice.One American who made the ultimate sacrifice was Marine Corporal Jason Dunham. Two-and-a-half years ago in Iraq, Corporal Dunham gave his life when he threw himself on top of an enemy grenade and absorbed the blast. His selfless act saved the lives of two of his fellow Marines, and earlier this month I announced that our Nation will recognize Corporal Dunham with our highest decoration for valour, the Medal of Honor.Corporal Dunham's friends remember him as the kind of guy who would do anything for you, his superiors remember him as a model Marine, and a grateful Nation will forever remember him as one of America's most valiant heroes. This Thanksgiving, our thoughts and prayers are with his family and with all military families, especially those mourning the loss of a loved one.During this holiday season, we also think of those still working to recover from the devastating hurricanes that struck our Nation last year. We are grateful to the armies of compassion who rallied to bring food, water, and hope to those who had lost everything, and we renew our commitment to help those who are still suffering and to rebuild our Nation's Gulf Coast.Thanksgiving reminds us that the true strength of our Nation is the compassion and decency of our people. And as we count our blessings, we remember that those blessings are meant to be shared. I encourage all Americans to look for a way to help those in need -- from tutoring a child, to working in a shelter, to giving a hand to a neighbor. I thank all those Americans who volunteer this season, and Laura and I wish every American a safe and happy holiday.Thank you for listening. 200703/11246

President's Radio Address   THE PRESIDENT: Good morning. Today is my daughter Jenna's wedding day. This is a joyous occasion for our family, as we celebrate the happy life ahead of her and her husband Henry. It's also a special time for Laura, who this Mother's Day weekend will watch a young woman we raised together walk down the aisle.   Mother's Day is a special time for mothers all across America. On this holiday, we pause to celebrate the love and compassion of the women who have raised us, and to thank them for the many years of patience and selflessness. Throughout our lives, mothers are there with an encouraging word, a sympathetic ear, and a tender heart. They set our direction in life, and from time to time they have been known to correct our course.   Like many of you, my life has been blessed by a mother who is a source of unconditional love. Those of us who have been so fortunate are forever in debt to these caring women. So on this holiday weekend, we celebrate all those mothers who help make our country a better place.   On this Mother's Day weekend, we think of the mothers who are celebrating this holiday for the very first time. Few blessings can compare to starting a new family. And few bonds are stronger than those between a mother and her newborn baby. This is also a special time for new adoptive mothers, who have welcomed their children into their homes with open arms and an open heart. We wish all these new parents many happy Mother's Days to come.   On this Mother's Day weekend, we think of the many mothers who raised the brave men and women serving our country in uniform. And to those mothers, I offer the thanks of a grateful Nation. Your sons and daughters are defending our freedom with dignity and honor. And America appreciates the sacrifices that your families make in the name of duty.   On this Mother's Day weekend, we remember the mothers grieving a son or daughter lost in the service to their country, as well as the children who have lost a mother in uniform. We share their pride in these wonderful Americans who have given everything to protect our people from harm. Nothing we say can ever make up for their loss. But on this special day, we hold them in our hearts and we lift them in our prayers.   I wish every mother listening this morning a blessed Mother's Day, including my own. And I have a message for every son and daughter listening this morning: Remember to tell mom the first thing tomorrow how much you love her.   Thank you for listening. 200806/41536

2004年CCTV杯全国英语演讲大赛(1) 美国经典英文演讲100篇总统演讲布莱尔首相演讲美国总统布什演讲快报 200809/48922

^36p]AM21m9i84ur;7k5mDI(gA7fYour nomination, awesome as I find it, has not enlarged my capacities, so I am profoundly grateful and emboldened by their comradeship and their fealty, and I have been deeply moved by their expressions of good will and of support. And I cannot, my friends, resist the urge to take the one opportunity that has been afforded me to pay my humble respects to a very great and good American, whom I am proud to call my kinsman, Alben Barkley of Kentucky.Let me say, too, that I have been heartened by the conduct of this convention. You have argued and disagreed, because as Democrats you care and you care deeply. But you have disagreed and argued without calling each other ;liars; and ;thieves,; without despoiling our best traditions -- you have not spoiled our best traditions in any naked struggles for power.And you have written a platform that neither equivocates, contradicts, nor evades. You have restated our Partys record, its principles and its purposes, in language that none can mistake, and with a firm confidence in justice, freedom, and peace on earth that will raise the hearts and the hopes of mankind for that distant day when no -- no one rattles a saber and no one drags a chain.jV|#gwTLesnAs;Y4fMAf^FW*pKKB-jGgR2#jZU0A201201/169424

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